What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
administration American amount Assistant August authority Board British buildings Bureau Captain cent certificates charge Chief China Chinese Civil claims Clerk collected Collector copper cotton Court customs Department District Dollars Dols duties East Indies ending English established existing expenses February Filed fiscal force funds glass gold Government imported increased industries Infantry instruction Ioo kilos iron issued Italy January July June 30 letters license Manila manufactures March material matter merchandise Military Governor mining month native necessary opened paid Pending period Personnel persons pesos Philippine Islands placed ports present printed prisoners Province Provost receipts received records regulations rent returned Salaries schools Secretary silk Spain Spanish statement Station Stationery supplies taken Tariff teachers tion tissues towns United vessels weight
Page 235 - I take this obligation freely, without any mental reservation or purpose of evasion; and that I will well and faithfully discharge the duties of the office upon which I am about to enter; so help me God.
Page 150 - ... by all reasonable ways and means in his or their power to ascertain, estimate, and appraise (any invoice or affidavit thereto or statement of cost, or of cost of production to the contrary notwithstanding) the actual market value and wholesale price of the merchandise at the time of exportation to the United States, in the principal markets of the country whence the same has been imported, and the number of yards, parcels, or quantities, and actual market value or wholesale price of every of...
Page 148 - ... the actual market value or wholesale price of such merchandise as bought and sold in usual wholesale quantities, at the time of exportation to the United States...
Page 16 - As the result of military occupation the taxes and duties payable by the inhabitants to the former government become payable to the military occupant, unless he sees fit to substitute for them other rates or modes of contribution to the expenses of the government. The moneys so collected are to be used for the purpose of paying the expenses of government under the military occupation, such as the salaries of the judges and the police, and for the payment of the expenses of the army.
Page 248 - Philippines and other ceded territories, at the time of the exchange of the ratification of this treaty, shall continue to be respected. Spanish scientific, literary and artistic works, not subversive of public order in the territories in question, shall continue to be admitted free of duty into such territories, for the period of ten years, to be reckoned from the date of the exchange of the ratifications of this treaty.
Page 129 - And it being the policy of the United States to maintain in the Philippines an open door to the world's commerce, the American Commissioners are prepared to insert in the treaty now in contemplation a stipulation to the effect that for...
Page 250 - In my opinion, when they shall have been directly ceded by treaty to the United States, and such treaty duly ratified by the Senate, their respective inhabitants will not be entitled to the benefit of the copyright laws unless the treaty by its terms confers such right, or Congress shall afterwards extend such laws to the inhabitants of those countries.
Page 146 - ... report or manifest, and pursuant to permits, or that the disagreement is by accident or mistake, in such case the penalty shall not be inflicted. But in all...
Page 184 - Articles the growth, produce, and manufacture of the United States, when returned after having been exported, without having been advanced in value or improved in condition by any process of manufacture or other means...
Page 130 - The declaration that the policy of the United States in the Philippines will be that of an open door to the world's commerce necessarily implies that the offer to place Spanish vessels and merchandise on the same footing as American is not intended to be exclusive. But, the offer to give Spain that privilege for a term of years, is intended to secure it to her for a certain period by special treaty stipulation, whatever might be at any time the general policy of the United States.